Kyrgyz Submitted Names
are used in the country of Kyrgyzstan in central Eurasia.
Submitted names are contributed by users of this website. The accuracy of these name definitions cannot be guaranteed.
ALMAZBEK m Kyrgyz
Combination of Kyrgyz алмаз (almaz)
meaning "diamond" and beg
, a Turkish military title meaning "chieftain, master".
ALTYNAI f Kazakh, Kyrgyz
From Kazakh and Kyrgyz алтын (altyn)
meaning "gold" combined with ай (ay)
ARSTANBEK m Kyrgyz
Combination of the Kyrgyz word арстан (arstan)
meaning "lion" and the Turkish military title beg
meaning "chieftain, master".
BAKYT m & f Kyrgyz, Kazakh
From Kyrgyz бакыт (bakıt)
and Kazakh бақыт (baqıt)
both meaning "happiness".
BÜBÜSARA f Kyrgyz (Rare)
Combination of Kyrgyz бүбү (bübü)
"faith healer" and сара (sara)
with an unknown meaning. A known bearer was Bübüsara Beyshenalieva (1926–1973), a Kyrgyz ballerina who appears on the 5 Kyrgyzstani som note.
ELMIRA f Chechen, Kazakh, Tatar, Kyrgyz
Meaning disputed. One theory states that it means "ruler of the world", from Turkic el
"nation, people, country" combined with the Arabic title أَمِير (ʾamīr)
meaning "prince, commander" (see Amir (1)
ELZADA f Kyrgyz
Means "child of the nation" from Turkic el
meaning "people, country, nation" combined with Persian زاده (zâde)
GÜLZURA f Kyrgyz (Rare)
Combination of Kyrgyz гүл (gül)
meaning "flower", ultimately from Persian گل (gol)
and a second element with an unknown meaning. A known bearer is Gülzura Cumakunova (1954-), a Kyrgyz linguistic scholar who specializes in Turkic languages.
MYRZAKAN m Kyrgyz (Rare)
Kyrgyz form of Mirzakhan
. A known bearer of this name is Myrzakan Subanov (b. 1944), a Kyrgyz military leader who went on to become Kyrgyzstan's first Minister of Defence.
OKEAN m Bosnian, Bulgarian (Rare), Croatian, Kyrgyz (Rare), Russian, Serbian, Slovene, Ukrainian
Bosnian, Bulgarian, Croatian, Kyrgyz, Russian, Serbian, Slovene and Ukrainian form of Okeanos
SULTANBEK m Chechen, Kyrgyz (Rare)
The first element consists of the name Sultan
(originally a monarchic title). The second element of this name is derived from the Ottoman Turkish military title beg
) meaning "lord, chief(tain), master", making it the Turkish equivalent of the Arabic-Persian military title amir